Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 8, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 8, 1895
Page 6
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HANSEL AND GRETEL. Phoucmonal Success of Humper- ! dine.c'3 Charming Now Opora. It Tl'it T il.'i-n All Kuropti liy Storm—.llotl «»ty of ibc Man Wlio Crtrntf'1 tho Vi'or;c— The Koyal Opora Moils? and It* rutrua-t. [Special Berlin (Germany) Letter.] For years nothing in the musical line has IH.-CII such a phenomenal success in .Gcn.uM.ny as Ilumpordinck's opera "Hansel and Crete!." The vurdi<:t has been unanimous—emperor, court, music enthusiasts just as much as tho. great- throng of the common herd, all alike pronounce this'charming creation ono X>1 the most delicious in operatic history. Aud not Germany alone, either, though as to that, taste djffcrs hero (very much, the Berliner often disdaining a Munich or a Dresden success, one morning ana ronca nimsuir ramons. Ho is the most unpretentious sort of mortal, and when tho messenger from ibf !!oj.".! opera house maTia.'-i-mnnt ar- rivv-f! iviih the firal lucnp sum of royalty he found the composer at tho breakfast table eating somu rye bread and butter for his first meal. Since then the opera has been performed here iu Berlin nearly every night to the exclusion of every other novelty, • and has achieved au unbroken ruu of successes across nearly the entire face of Europe. Mucirof the musical finish and artistic charm that One meets with at every performance at the Royal opera house is due. no doubt, to the three orchestral . leaders there—Sucher, Muck and tt'ein- j partner. Each of them is a master of , the baton in his own peculiar way— ' Sucher being the Wagner enthusiast i par excellence, while Muck has Mozart ' and the Italian composers at his : fingers' ends and Weiugartner is the , classicist of purest style. That reminds me of the fact that tho task the Uoyal opera is to lind a temporary refuge in the famous Kroll's garden. WOLF VO.N E.f.^H3O.\"S YOUTH. where popular taste is more naive th;in On the luniks of the Spree. In France, loo, tin- iipi-ra has met with a phenomenally l';ivuralilo reception—more pho- HoniiMial on account of the uiKlimin- islutd r;nti-(.Jerinan feeling prevailing 1 there; and l^nglish impresarios have- luicjiiiivd rights of performance for it. Italy, too, will present it in the course of this si-ason in Milan and Naples and Turin and Rome. This universal success of an operatic work by a composer who, outside of a narrow pro- fi-ssiiiiia.! circle, was practically unknown to the public, must have substantial reasons, no doubt, und it, lia.i. royal opera house, after languishing for many years under the cast-iron management of I3aron flulsen, has just •celebrated its liftieth anniversary "under the thoroughly artistic and progressive Count riochbcrg. Bulow, the eccentric but eminently gii'Led pianist and leader, Itft the former management in a huff, being thoroughly dis- g-usted with its lack of artistic spirit, und Oulsen's regime could fitly be ehara-tc-rb.ed as flat, stale and unprofitable—so unprofitable, in fact, that the Koyal treasury seriously felt the annual deficit. Under, the present management. However, (.here i.s cuterpriso, artistic aspirations am! a thorough understanding of music, drama and good taste. The conse- qmmce lias been that the Royal opera of liurlin once more has attained ono of the first pianos in the world—Paris ] and Vienna alone being considered su- | perior by sonic in points of line onsem- M(-; by others this i.s flatly denied. On gala nights the Royal opera house presents H sight inside and out, which fur i)ictun.'sqii(.-ness and spk'ndor i.s, perhaps, equaled nowhere. For here the color element, represented by the iv.splcndcnt uniforms of the officers O tin; guard corps, of the court ofiiuials etc.. mingles so harmoniously with th and ijauzv dresses of the ladies a. i ANQHL After witnessing u performance of it ftt the Koyal opera house tho other ni;rht I became convinced thnt, of its l;i:id, "llansol inut Gretel" is^thc finest thins 1 liavi; ever heard. It. is, to put it in a few words, tho ivell-Umwn Goi-man f;dry tale, wherein ft little sister aud brother, after being- fil'aridoncd to thoir fate in the heart of the untamed forest by their poverty- stricken parents, meet with various narrow escapes and finally got the best Of tho malignant old witch into whose clutches they luul fallen. Hut this fairy tale has been put in thoroughly .poetio jrarb. and tlie pretty words have been set to music even prettier, so that the sense of hearing 1 is being- flattered find {'raliiit'd both ways. The scenery and the costumes, too, are beautiful, and as a picture of rare and exquisite beauty seldom rivaled on the stag-c may be cited the conclusion of Act Two, wh.-j-c Hansel and Gretcl both have dropped off to sleep, peacefully ciasp- iti'T i\!j!i other in their childish nrrns. Tvhilo a troop of whipped, snowy-barbed ptu^'i'.iyri smgols t'orac slowly down a v.-iiu!i:i;;- stairway that leads to Heaven. Tho li\\t is the work of a wom:ni, Ad- clhi'id \Vitte, a sistci to t he: co^ipcsor, fl'jil a xvo-.-,:;in".siovo for and appreciation of .-hihlivn's ways i.-; to be i\-lt all tho v>-:y :'.:••• >:T;V!I. Xo wondor, thi'n, that thf.- lu : .\' cv.ii. 1 .-; love this opera, mul when, on a iv.vnt l-'riday, the whole band of import::! (.'hiUlivn, from the tallest and oUlost do\vn to tlie throc-yoar-oUl 1'rin-oss Mnrg-uerite, witnessed the per- ftHT'.ianLX' with thoir papa and rcainma. t!ic-y novor loft, off clapping thoir litt-le Iv.iuc 1 ..-;. 1 1 is, 'however, more than an O'vra i\>r childnin alone, for the uu- foi.Tncd, deeply sensuous beauty of bo; h words and in«si,o siuK-s just as raucii into thnsonl of their ciders; and the iingols' uhorus, for instance, is ono of t.hc lines?, und most mystical pieces of melody ever conceived by composer's brain. Elnmpordinck, like Byron, woke" up OPERA "HAXSI:L AND GE::TEL." is nowhere else the case. The night when the j'onnj king- of Scrvia was present at a g-ala performance, as the puest of tho emperor, the lower part of the house, tog-otlior with the balconies and the tiers of boxes, made up a picture which was a "symphony in colors." Gorman dames arc.g-cncrnlly speaking-, not g-ivcn to extravagance of dross, but lam sure that on this particular occasion a bushel basket full of diamonds could have been collected off the 500 o so decollete- dresses of the ladies alone All this "style," of course, and the fact that the raost notod exotic nightin jmlf":—European and American male ::•••', .'•!-;:!!;>—often appear on the stage of iho Uoyal opera house as "g-ucsts," brinjr about high prices. Relatively speaking, i. e., taking- into accounts the lower prices in other things and tho lower scale of living generally, admission to the performances is higher hero than in America. Good seats are, on ordinary occasions, worth from ?2 to fi.uO: on gnla nights they rise to S3 and ?•!. Tho poor, the laborinrr classes and the situil! tradespeople-.iro there-fore practic r.llyexclYKk-d. and a campaign for "popular nights" or matinees has now been bejnin by .same of the more democratically inclined Ucrlin newspapers, probably without ever achieving 1 success. For the "lower classes" here have th^-ir own thcatei-s. where they feel thoroughly at home asd get the sort of dramatic pabulum they like and are accustomed to. In the foregoing I mentioned the fiftieth anniversary of the Koyal opera house. That moans, of course, tho present building, dedicated on December T, 1S-M, after the old blinding-, opened on 'December 7, 17-12, had been destroyed by fire in the summer of 18-13. The ' ^ sent structure, architecturally fine n.nd of pure, classic outlines, is nevertheless very defective in a number of practical points. It will be rebuilt and renovated in the interior next Year, and until the completion of this Ha Served n» :» Wnlrrr and » Tutor Daring 11 i.i Collesri' Coarsi.-. Ralph Vi'aldo Emerson was born Slay 03, 1S03. in ttoston, not far from the birth place of Franklin. His father was a clergyman, who had recently founded what is now the' library ol the Us.ston Alhc-nasnm, Looks rather than the ordinary boyish sports were the delight of the sen. lie rarely played, and never owned a sled. In the austere N'ew England litV of the time there was little leisure for mere amusement. liinersun's father died before the boy was eight years old, and thereafter the child had to help his mother, who too)' hoarders and trie;I harJ to give lier sons an education such as their father's. Emerson entered- the Latin school in IS13. and one day thn next year, when there was a rumor that the JJritish were goiug to send a ileet to Boston harbor, ho went with the rest of the boys to help build earthworks on one of the islands. About this time, also, he b^gau to rhyme, celebrating in juvenile verse the victories of the young American navy. In August, 1S17, Kmsrson entered Harvard college, receiving help from tho various funds intended to aid poor students, and obtaining tho appointment of "Presiilont's Freshman," a Student who received his lodgings free in r.-tr.rn for eiirrying oilicial messages, lie served also as waiter at tlie college common.-;, and so saved three-fourths the cost of his boar.'. Later i:i hiscol- logo course, he acted as tutor to you tiger pupils. lie seems lo have im- pn-ssi-d his instructors ;is a youth of roiu:irl:al.ile ability; but he was not. a diligent student. In those days llar- i-::r.l was noi a un'vor.sitv; it was not Evon a unllcg,-; it was litllii iiion- t'riiiu n hi-j-h .-scliciol \vlii.-ru boys recited their lessons. Kmor>on \v:is only eighteen when he was graduated, feeling that the rcgiilar'coui'M! of studies had done little for him. and having therefore utrnycd out of the beaten pal.li to browii; for himself among the books in the library. He- was popular with tlie best of his classmates, aud at graduation he was class poet. Whatever the value of a college education in those days, Emerson was the earliest of the littie group of the foun- ers of America n 1 i tern ture to go through college. Franklin, having to work for his living from eaiiy boyhood, had no time; Irving, after preparing for Columbia, threw his Chance away; while Cooper was expelled from Yale, and liryant was so dissatisfied with Williams that he left it after a single year, lint the authors-who came after Emerson made sure of the best education that this country cotild alt'ord them. Hawthorne and Longfellow were graduated from Bowdoin, while from Emerson's college. Harvard, were to como Ilolmcs, Thoreau and Lowell. When he graduated, Emerson's ambition was to be a professor of rhetoric: but such a position was never offered to him. He. taught school for a while in liosLon, earning money to pay hU debts and to help his mother. Then he entered the Divinity school at Harvard, and. in October, 132(i, h« was "approbated to p'-c-nch," delivering his first sermon a few days later. Vor the sake of his health he spout that winter in Florida, at St. Augustine. On his return he lived in Cam bridge chiefly. THE COW-TAIL HOLDER. A Wisconsin Invention Which Fills 11 Long- | Tclt \V;nit. Persons whose avocation lies partly tn milking cows are well aware of the great annoyance caused by the animal switching her tail about promiscuously, notablj- in IIy time. The annoy- FRECKLES! PIMPLES' COTV-TA'IL HOLDER. ance is multiplied in case the tail is dirty or wet, which is very often the case. The end of the tail either takes the milker in the face or nock or flirta into the milk pail; perhaps both events happen. The present device, which is here illustrated, has been patented by a Wisconsin man. It is the most rationally constructed device for the purpose that has been contrived, being cfl'ective and convenient to a great degree. It is also very simple to manufacture. A strip of clastic sheet metal is bent to form a circle, the rnectiug extremities being rounded apart to form easy contact points. Two oppositely disposed pieces are riveted to the circular clasp, the free ends projecting to form handles, the compression of which within tho hand grasp opens the clasp points well apart and allows the device to bo slipped on the tail, and then the rounded points are allowed to close within the deep recesscsof tbcgambrel joint, whore they take secure hold. I'he operation is very easy, and will effectually confine the tail during the milking- operation. Hundreds of men and seen upon the streets every day whose faces nrc covered with Eh'sfiguring Copper=Cclored Freckles or Scaly Pimples, which are constantly suppurating, but which never heal. To those who are afflicted with these humiliating and distressing diseases of the skin EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH appeals with a force which is irresistible. This wonderful preparation never fails to effect a cure, even when doctors pronounce the case hopeless and nostrums are proven to be useless. EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH will not only remove Freckles and Pimples, but is guaranteed to be a positive cure for Eczema, Acne, Moth-Patches, Brown Spots, Blotches, Sallowness, and all othei cutaneous diseases. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. FcrfHf r>v—Jin >. 1- C ii'-t ii, >o4 ii. il%t-i S>: H K Kn s-inp. Fourth St; \V H Poricr K2(J MirU^r. Sr; K-VS'ouo Drug Store Br -IKN-HV: 0 A M»iiit> 218 Hr -(l«>.n-. 305 ,'i2C of the elevation. 1 IN i.lic u.-i- IH>U:,I'-: M tho spent, th:it L-atu-lios the w:-.l;-r :uui delivers it into the inmi/li T. .M is tho mill; room.—Ohio Ki>nm-r. FARM FRUIT GARDEN. Comfort j:nd EOTAI EOYAL j DAIRY SUGGESTIONS. EVEISY moment Spent in properly aking ajid packing- butter for market investment. N a kicking: man and a kicking 1 30\v pret into action, wo never care (vhich whips, though our sympathies a.re with tho cow. IF it were not for the hard work in the dairy, it would be a pity that wom- sn did not always have the practical work of it on their hands. TUB teeth of cattle often become diseased and are the cause of swelling on the jaws. When snch swelling appears ilways examine the mouth. IT is pretty difficult accurately to |ud£e the quality of our own butter. We are prejudiced witnesses. ,- Let somebody else pass judgment on it. Tun man who wears the saoic suit that he wears \a the horse stable when tnilkin^ 1 need never expect to yet milk, Jream and butler of the- highest flavor. \VE are asked if it is advisable to :ave a few Jerseys in a herd to inn-ease the richness of the milk. Some ssteom them very valuable for that purpose. Their cream adds to Che color if the butter. Wuca of the. butter that comes to narket is a mosaic, composed of varie- preachiiify hero and there, and in tho spring 1 of 1S-0 he became the .minister of the old North church in Boston. Beinj? thus established, in September he married Miss Eilen Tucker, but he lost his wife soon after the marriage. Moreover, Emerson was not satisfied to remain in the ministry, and in 1S32 lie resin-nod his clicrgii.—Prof. Grander ifatthews, in St. Nicholas. fated colors. This is the product of the landiwork of the country storekeeper. Such butter is a detriment to the best Jitcrcsts of all who have anything 1 to io with it.—Farmers Voice. THE DAIRY BUSINESS. Upon Its HOMEMADE PRUNER. L LHtlo Thine Which Will Bo Found Very U.Hofu! In tho G:tnli>n. Herewith I send a drawing- of an rticle of my own make which I have ound very useful in the garden, in _'inching- back young- shoots that' threatened to grow too rampantly on small fruit trees and vines, out of reach of hand. It consists simply of an old pair of scissors which had outlived their usefulness in the house, being 1 fastened •with wire staples, as shown, to a light pole of any desired length. The upper ring has a small rubber band passed through it and over a tack in the top of How a Bright Writer Look* J-'Inuncial Sltlc, The following is the way a writer in Hoard's Dairyman puts the dairy busiQCSS: "A 400-pound cow is worth S200; a 300-pound cow. $100; a 2~>0-pound cow, if.'iO; a l}2j-pOLind cow, S25; a 210-pound cow, 510, .while a 000-pound cow would just about pay her board, and would just be worth taking- as a g-ift. Now, suppose a cow will produce only ISO pounds of butter, the dairyman sustains a loss of 810 every year he keeps her; and should he buy such a cow to keep five years, he ought to get her as a present; and, iu addition, she should have a S-"'0 bank note pinned to each ear; even then the bargain would.be a poor one, because this cov? would occupy the room of one that would make a. profit." While therc'is a little exaggeration here, perhaps, the line of reasoning is sonrid. How much does it cost to test a cow and learn whether she is making or losing money for her owner? Are not nine-tenth's of the cotv^owners remiss and careless in this matter? If careless here, the farmer is careless in other matters; and general carelessness is what causes a major- it}^ to cry "hard times." A IS~e\er-l : iiiiln;; Sour c or KIM I I'rol'.i. Where there i.s one gond fruit garden there ought to be twenty, fur we believe that nothing pavs so woll on the farm as a garden with a supply of various fruits. Our garden is twenty rods -long north and south.' .sloping north, with orchard on the west aud evergreen hedge on the south. It has clay soil. We gi ow four rows Gftecn rods long of several varieties of red and black raspberries, and three rows of grapes fifteen rods long. The other five rods, beiug lower and level, grow three rows of asparagus and four of blackberries, all planted six and seven feet between rows, and two to six feet between plants as to kinds. Two rows of strawberries are set nearly ever} 7 year so that we crop the rows not over two seasons. We cultivate with, horse, and generally mulch in Juno. Grape's are trimmed aud laid down in the fall, and blackberries are laic! down unless Jack Frost gels the start of us, as he sometimes does. All berries are trimmed in the spring.. as we pi'.ich back tho new canes usually but once in the latter part of June. Thus it is .seen that the work of the Irnit garden is done early iu the spring and summer and hue in the fall. The mulching makes up for the lack of care during the busy season of caring 1 for and .harvesting farm crops. One-half acre comprises the c-arden, which includes the vegetables except potatoes and sweet corn, which are grown in, field. For years we have had fresh fruit on the table every day for about ten weeks, beginning with strawberries in June and ending with blackberries in September. We have great success with all the berries and fair with, grapes. We have not grown currants and gooseberries on account of worms and mildew, but have some now' started. Twenty \-ears ago we started raising small fruit with raspberries, and as the years have come and g-oae we have added the others both in variety and numbers. The house folks vie with each other to get out to pick the berries, and enough arc put up for winter use, while more or less, according to the season, find their way to the neighbors and friends. — A.'"IT. Noyes, in Prairie Farmer. prcx •i!l i,'- .1,1,11',--. |ii,. i m ,,itirs, V>ld with :;Ci::c Scminlc :-s Jn.1 "Guulcfor i,.,v : ,,, k - The ScyU (2ciC:;;fe Sru&V- Al. .IIMI. IM.TO*. ^i, SStU, Xi-» V»rti I'OUrll, Htri-.'l Indapo Made a well of IRDAPO TIIK GI1KA1 HINDOO REMEDY PRODUCES THK AHOVK i BO inv«. C j!'- 'STghiir . il'jiiN.otu.tCatii'od by 11.1* .. . toshpuiiJ;onot*pis«. Mini quickly uutMiruIr reiaorc Lo»t..Miitiiianft jn old uryuuttft. J'-ifcilycnrrledinvc .»oi*kiM.. I'rlco* l.lH»iM>nc!:iiKO. Sir tor^.VOo wltltft f •rrltifu riHirnnU-oforiirror iii<r»iti'y tx.'futirf«<<f. Do •jtiUVJi t'luifa/l'oit, but iiiM»L on Jtii.vin£ I Ml AT*!, louiMirnpffiHCJtnanntirot Ji. vo will .^md iL|ir6i>a( •iQLD by Ben 1'i Fourth St., Solt; shcr, Wholesale Drutifiist, A^cini lor salo of iND RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY.f Made a Well Man of Me. producoK IhoabovorrsuIH In MO <liij> Itirtl j powerfully niid iji;JcU.v. Quiw \vlion all other»Xi,.. A'OUIU: men will regain tUcir !ot-l muuljrjo,!. n.id old ] mcu will recover tbi-ir yontlilnl vmor by mrtl KISVJVO. It rjniofcly und hcrc-ly rcxtoreN Jtcrvou Bess. Lont Vitality, Jinjiolcncy, NlclHJy EralKglon TUB latest ornamentation for tho diniag-room table i.s a dish of jelly in the midst of which .are three or four small electric lights. The effect is pleasing and picturesque „ W. L. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. riT FOR AKINC. CORDOVAN; FRENCH i ENAMELLED CALT. ;4. s 3.sp FINE C.UF &KANSAROO. all t-CVicu* oC hcU-aljuK(> or excofiand indiscretion,! which limits one lor K'udy. biihin^^ormarriimo. H \ not ouly curcii by (.tarting at tho nont or didCMC.bnt j iHatfreal ncrvrstontc and l>looil builder. brlnf>j liiB back tlio pink gln\r to pair- clicekx and r*- ; Btorinjf tho (lr« of ynnih. It M-.irdi; off TnnaoH and CoubuiunUnn. Injilcr. on liavlnz REVT.VO.I other. It can bo corned in YOGI iiocliot. By null, i ¥1.OO ppr packaco, or >"i\ for fci.T.OO, with a pod- *j civc written puiinintoo to rnro or j-efim4'S the money. Cir"-larlr« 1 . A<li!r=si) .'' ROYAL MEDICWh CO.. G3 River St., CHIMCt B. T. Keesllne. Prainilst, LogiuiBport. FOR SMALL DAIRIES. HOTT to Bniicl an KconomicM Ico And .MiJk Ufmse CombioRd. We Imow of a combined honse in which the ice anarunent is in the EXTRA F1NC- 7* BOYS'SCHOOLSHOEl X.AJ3IES- ri:cxE«;. the pole, to keep the scissors open, and a stout cord fastened to same ring and run down the pole through a couple of small staples to keep it in place: these, the grriile staples for cord, will not be necessary excepting-for. a long- pole- To operate simply pull the cord. Ono 'lade of the scissors happened to be broken in half.and I broke the other to match it. Of course it will not cut hard wood, id is only intended for ''pinching" new shoots, but for that purpose alone tis well worth the Jktle time and la>or required to make it,-^John Von der Lippe, in American Gardening M ,. Over One .Million People weur the Y/. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Sbces All our shoes arc equally satisfactory .Th;y give the best value for the money. ] hey equal custom shoes in style end lit. Their wearinjjqur.lities are unsurpassed. The prices ore uniform, —-stamped on sole. F roTi 5i ti 5,-j s-ivfl over of I'er nr'-kes. If your dealer cannot supply yop v/e cm. Sold by J. B, WINTERS Trains JL*ave l.osranc • OB THK NOKTU. Xn. 25 ForPt Jns'pfi _____ NO. H for St. Jo— B'I _...__....„ FOB ri!K SOUTH. Ko. si Tor T«T« Uaate . . ______ . . No. St For Terre HUnn« LINE. lod *JO.SSa ni * S.4U jj ni rear and tie floor two feet higher than the floor of the front or milk room. It is built on sloping ground. The ice- 'roorn floor is cemented and inclines both ways to the middle, where there is a slight gutter that inclines slightly to the front, carrying the water to a j Uuoi « 11 <»"• etc -shallow snot The cut shows a section I *' °- KDtiE WOMTH, ^renk ...,.• xceptSnndaj-. For > oniuM": lira- ca.d. : zi n m 2.50 p IB trains and n«,(ui.for full tn'i^nnatloQ HJ hi rauw. KA'T iiocsn; Tork fxtfless.. d*!]r.— —.— 2.41 ^m Ka . CftJ- & Piil-d-- -x , cxcfplSuiiilny...Jl TislB Atlintlc Kx(irt»j«.. dilllr —.. 4-57 p m "or Kast « i-15pu. Wi-ST ItOL'MK a'ly_ J0278B AC-OIII -dul'-ri for WV.it „—I'-MO A K.'in-* j< C]jv EI., oxi-npt sund-fi - 3,48pm It vvtn Kx- Oxilr '.".'...'.....'.V.iti D M Eal River Div., Logansporc. West| Side. Between Logansport and cni.i- Accommodation. )i-ave em pt Sondaj 1 ....... 9.55 a m f " . •• ...... 4.25 pm\ "»T BOl'.VD. Accommodation, arnv-! exo-pi onnJar._.. O.O&fi nt ! •}. Agent. ennsylvania Lines. Eun by Central TJorc LE-'.VK . .NVw >orlc_ IL'-W^m Richmond nun CfnclniiH I ___ ' iwi«iii . II- «i»i Loulsvlile-'U Kl ;i ID '2 lin ml fl Peo t*i __ * - -Via ID liii ;t< d OhloX'--. ....* -'J.I ' « in «!23ia ml Hlchmoi.dand Cm Iniiatl ..... t 5.45am tll.00pm| ^ Fu-, t !iJ*rt r -tti -aiijo _____ t ^ "y ;i m T -l-i" Ln~il Fri-tehl ________ f S3 1 a m flli rd «nn C».uin6iw...-. T '.'K a Hi »-]ioand Kaivr ________ t " '*» ™ a oil nwi Louln1llc_»J2 4o i> m ti cfimon - and Clncitmat!._.* l^i Rtdrurd *iid ColiiQiiHi- ____ .* l,i*i > m . Llunl"-! b 3 »'i<J \<r« Vorlt_* J o" p uj IouIIociluKiid Iff ec; ______ f220|im ..! »*o ---------- ....... ____ » 1 3U (> ui •!.« J) ml hl&icuxiKl iiit-nnediHt-; __ • iftipin *12..1ui/nl OKiimoa- d Klchiii.-nd _.t 3.U) p m fl' '««• miuimc Arcomm'Klailon.. „•)- 1 ifl p m ifi-4S •»'« itarlon A^commuda 1 -n „...! «.5Upni t**>»II J. A McCDLLODGH, Ticket *p!nlt. .n>p *J3»i'i . *1 £i p-t *!:£> t> • "

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